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tv   [untitled]    October 28, 2014 1:30pm-2:01pm PDT

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about this and all his friends emergency management can we we do we're making sure that everyone is going to be safe and the differentiate about happen maybe our you'll be older but as mayor ed lee said we need to be prepared please go home tonight and make sure you have oath water for the ferries 72 hours your first reading please and firefighters are going to be helping people that be scombrurd so everyone what we call well body to make sure you're safe and that you know what to do in my office we not only prepared for emergencies but answered people's call that have an emergency so, yes. >> 9-1-1. >> we call 9-1-1 that's right
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the 9-1-1 in my office where we do is tell people everyday we took a million calls awe a year if you're house is on fire or your mom or dad falls detain they're not brooebt you call 9-1-1 i call 9 with an if you want to know go about the giants don't call 9-1-1 call 311 on anniversary emergency call 311 we're going to practice this morning so duck cover and hold that's what you do in with an emergency don't stand underneath a doorway way get down and cover your head things fall from shelves get under a sturdy desk
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i know that each of you are going to talk to our parents today; right? there's no reason to be afraid especially, if you know what to do so thank you very much. (clapping.) i was teaching a classroom and teaching and marina middle school i i know how important it is to have a plan one of the things we're discussing how important to have two escape frouts your house i want you to people if you have a know the answer why is it important to have two escape routes. >> because one is (inaudible)
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for . >> exactly right when you say. >> it's something if one is blocked off i actively have 3. >> 3 is better than one. >> i have one blocked offer then i have another one and during the destruction why is it so important how big on the list is water why is it important 3 gallons per person. >> because i get dehydrated. >> why else. >> you can survive longer with water and food. >> i want to show i want have our mayor how many of you have spoken to our parents will the escape route at home oh, (clapping) how many of you have made a list
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of contacted numbers both inside of san francisco and out of the bay area raise our hands (clapping.) how many of you have gone over the list of the things you need in your earthquake supplies how many (clapping.) how many of you have not done it do it i know from experience you want to know where your family members are this is really great we're making posters and putting them around the schools to everyone sees this we thank the people coming out and educating us who is naomi. >> naomi i'm looking at our plan you've done really, really well and even got the toilet right this is fantastic this is exactly what all of you
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have been able to do your drawing madam's of where a where to do you're very is smart i want to congratulate all of you you're going to help your families thank you very much (clapping.) duo can anyone explain that evacuate that building explain what that word means. >> it means you have to take some stuff with. >> your evacuating take our cell phone and maybe your evacuating take our energy supplies and things like that anyone else want to add something about evacuate. >> when you leave a building. >> yeah. for some kind of
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energy and naomi. >> when the area after the emergency. >> i have a question actually i've asked it is a great question why if i evacuate why don't you need money? like as opposed to an a.m. or why actual cash. >> because atm if it breaks. >> or the electricity goes out. >> if you have cash you can go to the nearest store and buy stuff. >> very good, very good and anyone else have a question do you guys know how to use computers. >> yes. >> have you seep our website 70 w-2 dash.org it will help you
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get connected with our neighborhood as well and i want to show you some easy steps to be prepared it looks like the mayor was pulling up our escape route but checkout sf 72.org i think he'll really like it okay. does anyone else want to share about how to stay safe that in an earthquake bobby. >> you have a house and get under a table so i won't hurt yourself. >> exactly right what can be done with injuries you want to put someone over your head to be safe. >> also like put our pack
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somewhere where you can get it. >> okay. >> if you hide under the table like you are prepared for action. >> so you're hiding underneath the timetable it's a stopped shaking before you get out what do you do and look around aftershocks things are still falling and pay attention. >> of staff and students when you hear the 3 bells that is the instrumental of the beginning of california shake down and the beginning of duck and cover. >> next step. >> earthquake early warning system they've per effected it.
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>> remember you want to not face the windows and why not face the windows yes. >> because if the glass breaks it will hit you. >> you don't want to - you want your face away from the windows. >> hang on (bell ringing) california shakeout 2, 3, 4 california the fact is now start to prepare so you can protect
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user this is earthquake drill right now drop cover and hold this is an earthquake drill this is not a real earthquake until you're driving drop immediately and take cover and hold subordinate our structure until the shaking stopped in your indoors stay indoors in our anti doors stay outside minimal what will go helping happy it can last from a few seconds up to a minute up to 6 feet per second the floor can jerk sideways that is what you drop cover and hold on you could fall or become airborne and sustain serious
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injury look around what will be around you this is an earthquake drill drop over and hold on do not use elevators if you're outside stay away from things that can hurt you drop cover and hold on otherwise look around until the shaking is over drop cover and hold on so protect our arms don't move until the shaking is over if you're indoors stay indoors during an earthquake stop and set the parking rate and stay inside the vehicle until the shaking is over after 2 minutes
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when the staking shaking a over there will be aftershocks so with you, reduce the losses and recover as quickly as possible on the protection shakeout.org learn more you can share stories with others (inaudible) thank you for participating in the great california shackle out the largest earthquake drill in california history that long bell will instrumental the evacuation. >> (bell ringing)
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good morning marina benefit begins shall i is marina pan dozen i'm mayor ed lee the mayor of the san francisco i'm down here with you on the great shack out to practice our safety in case there's a big earthquake and students if i may say this you have a whiff principle and great teachers here but i think the most important part i say that the students of marina middle school are the greatest students of san francisco i saw that i saw that directly i was in one of our classrooms today you are getting ready you are joining over 52 thousand
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students in the entire san francisco unified school district get ready for disaster and earthquake and our also joining some 10 million students across the state of california on t this great shakeout thank you yourself learning to do in your classroom what our learning to get ready for the first 72 hours our california strategist emergency services and pillow and fire they're here to support the fact you'll take the megs message back home to our parents and family and is let's get ready let's not be afraid of the earthquake let's get ready for the earthquake that's what we need to see i want to say a great, thank you on behalf of the me the mayor and all the wonderful departments the more
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people that are ready the more people who understand that you have got to put some resources away whether it's food or cash or whether it's water or a battery powder radio whether it is any of those things that my certify you during the first 72 hours this 12:00 will not only be restraining but recover faster i think about you all the time particularly our middle school students you should know that because we have all those other things to support our middle schools and our city hall students. >> i want to make sure our safe we remember what happened in the past earthquake like nothing 989 we've learned we can do better
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ambassador bay h by the way, i have was right here in 1989 working at the marina school district i joined some of our teachers we're getting ready he we're not going to let fear rule us but lead with our experience this is what we're doing with the departments our staff this is was we're doing with the state of california all over the state of california state this is happening this is not a question of if it will hoop to therefore we have to be ready we'll also train you have a wonderful fire department and wonderful police department they're also practicing and they'll all be out there when the giants win tonight how exciting
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(clapping.) okay first of all, i want to thank you for doing a fabulous job with duck and cover students thank you for doing a wonderful job with the duck and cover a great evacuation and counselors start to dismiss the students the unindication table t is believable put together and thank you for celebrating this and thank you to mayor ed lee for his undye support for our middle school so thank you very
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>> hi, i'm with building san francisco. and we have a special program of stay safe today where we're going to talk about what you can do to your home after an earthquake to make it waterproof and to be more comfortable. we're here at spur in san francisco, this wonderful exhibit of safe enough to stay. and this is an example of what your home might be like after an earthquake. and we have today with us ben latimer from tvan. thank you for joining us. >> thank you. >> we'll talk about things you
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can do you don't have to be a professional contractor to make your home more livable after an earthquake. >> i want to talk about things a homeowner can do. we have comfort and we have things like a little bit of maybe safety if your front door is ajar and waterproofing if you have a leak in your roof, or if you have broken glass on the window. >> so unr, one of the most important fib use is keeping outside out and inside in. let's look at windows. >> let's assume this window is broken in the earthquake. we have wind and rain blowing in. one of the most important things you need to do as a homeowner is secure the plastic properly. if you just take staples or nails and put them into the plastic, we're going to get a strong wind and rip it right off. what i'm going to have somebody do is they're going to have -- this is an old piece of shingle. you might have -- everybody has a piece of wood in their basement. it doesn't have to be fancy. they take out this rusty screw begun, and hopefully you have one of these.
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>> there is one at the neighborhood support center. >> at the neighborhood support center. you're going to wrap this plastic around this board, take your screw. and then screw that in. >> you need a permit for this? >> you do need a permit for this. and you can contact the former head building inspector to get that permit. that's it. now when the wind blows, it's tight and it's not going to pull through, having a single point of contact. >> great. what about this door? take a look at this door. what can you do? let's say it doesn't shut tight. what can you do? >> for the sake of argument, we're on the inside. i can't lock my door at night. i have a very similar, very similar idea. i'm going to take my 2 by 4. i can put it across the jamb in the door. one.
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two. maybe i want another one up here, maybe another one down there. but i can go to sleep. and that quickly, i can get it off in the morning. >> terrific. what about the roof up here? we see people throw blue tarps over their roof after an earthquake. that seems reasonable. >> i think the blue tarp is reasonable. the things that people want to know that they need to know is if you have multiple tarps, how you overlap. starting from the bottom and moving up so that you're overlapping this way. so, rain running down doesn't slide under your tarp. >> right. >> and the same technique we did over here, as silly as it may sound, wrapping the end of that blue tarp with your board and then securing that if you can underneath, if you have to on top is fine. but making sure that you don't have an area where the wind is going to get under and bill owe that tarp. >> the wind can rip it right off. >> and then you're back up there again. >> let's go inside and check out what we can do inside. >> old fun. here we go. >> so, ben, i see you have
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nails, universal tool right here. >> man's best friend. duct tape. let me show you a couple things we can use this for after an earthquake. this window right here, because it's off kilter, we have open seams all along. i have a lot of air coming through. i want to stay comfortable at night. i want to keep that air out. it's as simple as that, all the way around. >> excellent. >> now i don't have any air coming in. let's say this one is one that would annoy me. everything is a little off. my doors won't stay closed. i take a piece of my favorite duct tape here, close it up. and at least it will stay out of my way when i'm trying to live throughout my day. if we're not talking about pressurized water, we're talking about just the drain, sometimes they're going to get a crack here. >> right, sure. >> and you're going to get a leak. duct tape around that is going to help us get through until we can get a plumber out and get that fixed as well. let's say we only have electricity in one room, so we're running extension cords across the house.
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if i'm going to run an extension cord from one room to the other, i don't want kids tripping on it. i don't want to trippon it. i take my trusty duct tape, tape it to the floor, and i don't have to worry about it getting kicked. >> great, great. look at this. let's look at the duct tape here because we see a big -- >> yes. in the event of an earthquake, i don't think we're going to have too many -- too much debris that's safe to put into a plastic bag, even as strong as it might be. these are called vice bags. this is what they use to put rice and things when they ship it. this is something where i take my glass, i can take broken pieces of wood, i can take anything sharp and fill it. and it's not going to puncture and come out. it's not going to fall all over the floor. i've not going to have it sticking out, maybe scratch myself, cut myself or anything like that. these are a great thing to have. >> you have a little go-to box for emergencies. that's great. thanks very much for joining us, ben. it's really been interesting. and i want to thank you all for joining us here at the spur
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urban center. and we'll see you again >> feel like it really is a community. they are not the same thing, but it really does feel like there's that kind of a five. everybody is there to enjoy a literary reading. >> the best lit in san francisco. friendly, free, and you might get fed. ♪ [applause] >> this san francisco ryther created the radar reading series in 2003. she was inspired when she first moved to this city in the early 1990's and discover the wild west atmosphere of open mi it's ic in the mission. >> although there were these open mics every night of the
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week, they were super macho. people writing poems about being jerks. beatty their chest onstage. >> she was energized by the scene and proved up with other girls who wanted their voices to be heard. touring the country and sharing gen-x 7 as a. her mainstream reputation grew with her novel. theses san francisco public library took notice and asked her if she would begin carrying a monthly reading series based on her community. >> a lot of the raiders that i work with our like underground writers. they're just coming at publishing and at being a writer
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from this underground way. coming in to the library is awesome. very good for the library to show this writing community that they are welcome. at first, people were like, you want me to read at the library, really? things like that. >> as a documentary, there are interviews -- [inaudible] >> radar readings are focused on clear culture. strayed all others might write about gay authors. gay authors might write about universal experiences. the host creates a welcoming environment for everybody. there is no cultural barrier to entry. >> the demographic of people who come will match the demographic of the reader. it is very simple. if we want more people of color,
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you book more people of color. you want more women, your book more women. kind of like that. it gets mixed up a little bit. in general, we kind of have a core group of people who come every month. their ages and very. we definitely have some folks who are straight. >> the loyal audience has allowed michelle to take more chances with the monthly lineup. established authors bring in an older audience. younker authors bring in their friends from the community who might be bringing in an older author. >> raider has provided a stage for more than 400 writers. it ranges from fiction to
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academics stories to academic stories this service the underground of queer fell, history, or culture. >> and there are so many different literary circles in san francisco. i have been programming this reading series for nine years. and i still have a huge list on my computer of people i need to carry into this. >> the supportive audience has allowed michele to try new experiment this year, the radar book club. a deep explorationer of a single work. after the talk, she bounces on stage to jump-start the q&a. less charlie rose and more carson daly. >> san francisco is consistently ranked as one of the most literate cities in the united states. multiple reading events are happening every night of the year, competing against a big
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names like city arts and lectures. radar was voted the winner of these san francisco contest. after two decades of working for free, michelle is able to make radar her full-time job. >> i am a right to myself, but i feel like my work in this world is eagerly to bring writers together and to produce literary events. if i was only doing my own work, i would not be happy. it is, like throwing a party or a dinner party. i can match that person with that person. it is really fun for me. it is nerve wracking during the actual readings. i hope everyone is good. i hope the audience likes them. i hope everybody shows up. but everything works out. at the end of the reading, everyone is happy. ♪
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